The dairy industry’s biggest source of calcium is a plant called lactobacillus.
But it’s a complex organism that can contain harmful toxins and can break down calcium when exposed to sunlight.
Now, a study in the American Journal of Public Health shows that dairy products that are treated with calcium supplements may be increasing their risk of osteoporosis.
Researchers in Alberta, Canada, compared the health of dairy farmers who received supplements with those who did not.
The researchers found that dairy farmers in the dairy supply chain, like other supply chains, tend to get less calcium from dairy, but they also tended to get more calcium from their own soil.
It’s a big problem for the dairy industry because it requires so much of the dairy farmer’s time, energy and labor.
A dairy farmer might have five to six people working at a time.
“I mean, they’re the ones who are going to spend a lot of time with the cows and with the cattle,” said Dr. Scott F. Anderson, an adjunct professor of health science at the University of Calgary and lead author of the study.
Anderson and his colleagues say there’s another factor to consider when considering dairy products. “
But if you’re a dairy farmer and you’re not getting the calcium you need, it’s going to cause osteopurosis.”
Anderson and his colleagues say there’s another factor to consider when considering dairy products.
“If the amount of calcium you get is less than what you need to keep your bones healthy, then your body is going to use the calcium to build up bone mass,” Anderson said.
That’s why dairy cows and cows milk, which is also a major source of dietary calcium.
The team compared dairy-fed cows and dairy-free cows.
They fed dairy-based milk to dairy-producing dairy farmers and non-dairy-based dairy farmers, which were all of the same size.
Dairy-fed milk contained slightly more calcium than milk that had not been treated with supplements, and milk containing the supplement contained about twice as much calcium as non-milk.
Both types of milk had similar levels of calcium in the bones of the animals, according to the study, but dairy-treated milk contained more calcium in bones than non-treated dairy milk.
In other words, dairy- and milk-fed animals had higher levels of bone mineral density, but the calcium in their bones was lower than what was present in their diets.
“What we found was that dairy-dependent cows had lower bone mineral densities than milk-dependent cattle,” Anderson told CBC News.
“So they needed more calcium to maintain their health.”
Anderson’s team also found that milk- and dairy control groups had significantly lower calcium levels in the urine and saliva of the non-control groups than the control groups did.
And while the calcium levels of the control and dairy groups were comparable, the dairy-related calcium levels were higher than that of control and control groups.
The difference between the two groups, however, was very small.
Anderson said the researchers didn’t want to say too much about the relationship between milk-derived calcium and bone health because that information could affect the consumption of dairy products by people.
“The takeaway message is that the amount that you add to your diet is probably not the biggest factor in whether you’re going to get osteoparasitic disease,” he said.
Anderson says he was concerned about the association between dairy calcium and osteoporus.
“We don’t know how much calcium is actually there in milk, and we don’t have a good understanding of how it’s stored and used,” he explained.
“It’s a mystery.”
But Anderson thinks that dairy calcium supplements could have a bigger impact than he thought.
“They might be a very good source of nutrition,” he added.
“Because when we’re not adding calcium, we’re also losing calcium.”
Dairy producers, especially the largest dairy producers, can benefit from the increased calcium in dairy-derived milk, Anderson said, because the calcium that is lost can be converted to other minerals in the cow’s milk.
But the health benefits of dairy are also important, he added, because dairy products can be very low in fat and sodium.
“Dairy products can have a lot more fat than most other foods,” he told CBC.
“As far as sodium is concerned, they have more sodium than most meats.”
Dairy products contain more calories than other foods, but because of the fat and salt content, they are often high in calories, and are high in saturated fat and trans fat.
The high saturated fat, trans fat and high sodium levels of dairy foods also can increase the risk of diabetes.
In addition, because milk contains calcium, the milk has a higher concentration of calcium, according a recent review in the journal Nutrition.
Anderson’s study was conducted by two researchers with a joint appointment at the Canadian Institute for Cancer Research.
Both were from the University to the University Health Network, a government research network.
The research was funded by the National Institutes of